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  • adj

Synonyms for apodeictic

of a proposition


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References in periodicals archive ?
13) In his influential work, We Have Never Been Modern (first translated into English in 1993 by Catherin Porter), Bruno Latour highlights specific crises, which he identifies as "hybrids," such as global warming and the AIDS epidemic, that resist the modern desire to separate nature from culture, that deny the situation of modernity in which, "we live in communities whose social bond comes from objects fabricated in laboratories; ideas have been replaced by practices, apodeictic reasoning by a controlled doxa, and universal agreement by groups of colleagues" (21).
By conflating <human rights>, "America," "freedom," and various elements of neoliberal capitalist thought through the myth of American exceptionalism, Bush crafted powerful apodeictic justifications for his political and military actions in the Middle East.
Yet it is perhaps precisely in the general principles of characterisation that it might have been possible to find a better solution, giving apodeictic rather than merely emotive force to Kirby J's protest (123) that the majority view would, in effect, render s 51(xxxv) 'otiose, or at least optional for most purposes, effectively consigning it to .
After settling down with Lureen, he starts riding red farm machinery instead of black bulls, the apodeictic violence and self-assertion of the alpha male now yielding to purpose and utility.
It is an apodeictic and indeed identical proposition; but it does not mean that I, as object, am for myself a self-subsistent being or substance" (Reason 369 [B 407]).
For Socrates, what is important is to know myself, not the apodeictic certainty that I am because I think.
68-9: 'The apodeictic certainty of all geometrical propositions, and the possibility of their a priori construction, is grounded in this a priori necessity of space.
As a matter of fact, given Derrida's apodeictic statement that 'all sentences of the type "deconstruction is X" (.
Like rhetoric, dialectic does not possess the apodeictic certainty of logic.